Rescue teams found four more bodies in the wrecked port in the last 24 hours, including that of year-old Joe Akiki, a worker missing since the blast. His body was found near a grain silo that was shredded along with other buildings in the port. The explosion also devastated nearby residential neighborhoods, blowing out windows and wrecking facades for miles around. Many of the streets that had been covered in debris have been cleaned up, mostly by thousands of volunteers who fanned out to the worst-hit neighborhoods, a sign of how Lebanese have had to rely on themselves rather than government action.
They swept broken glass and reopened roads, helped restaurants and shops Sign Of The Times - International Beat - Their Most Explosive Hits (CD) debris, and salvaged their products. They separated rubble into piles of broken glass and mangled metal. Others volunteered to enter destroyed homes to look for medicine, valuables and essential documents for the residents who fled in panic. Vincent Tissier, head of the French team.
Many of them have since returned, or are staying in second homes or with friends and relatives. Even before the blast, the country was mired in a severe economic crisis that was also widely blamed on the political class.
France, which has close ties to its former colony, has also sent a team of 22 investigators to help probe the cause of the blast. French investigators are involved at the request of Lebanon and also because one French citizen was killed and at least 40 were injured in the blast.
French police could later question witnesses or suspects, said Eric Berot, chief of a unit involved in the investigation. For now, the French team is dividing up zones to cover with their Lebanese counterparts and will use drones Sign Of The Times - International Beat - Their Most Explosive Hits (CD) study the area.
Rupert Colville, a spokesman for the UN High Commissioner for Human Rights, cited the need for the international community to help Lebanon with both a quick response and sustained engagement. Whether or not that's to Eroda is up to the listener. So, like, justice for those songs! So having any song of his find success on radio is fine by me. Andrew Unterberger : I think it's basically as it should be. When I first heard "Adore You," I had the same reaction that a lot of radio programmers probably did: finally.
My only grievance is that "Sign of the Times," his jaw-dropping solo breakout -- which ultimately proved a bit too deliberately paced for radio -- didn't get there first. Is he now officially an A-list pop star, Sign Of The Times - International Beat - Their Most Explosive Hits (CD), or does he Sign Of The Times - International Beat - Their Most Explosive Hits (CD) have something left to prove?
Even though "Adore You" is his first top 10 hit since "Sign of Sign Of The Times - International Beat - Their Most Explosive Hits (CD) Times" -- which debuted in the top five and slid pretty quickly from there -- those sales numbers, tours and performances all came because of his already white-hot star power, both from his time in One Direction and his two excellent solo projects.
Similar to the way in which so many are hesitant to call Billie Eilish a "pop star," because she feels and sounds like so much more, I believe the same applies here. Styles is capable of being so incredibly vulnerable when delivering a ballad like "Falling," and a bonafide rockstar with explosive energy on a track like "Kiwi" off his self-titled debut. With just two solo albums, he has shown so many sides of himself and made clear that his artistic expression is incredibly wide-ranging.
So no, I don't think he has anything left to prove -- but plenty more to show us. He already had the name recognition, the stage presence, the arena-ready ticket sales, the No. Now he has a crossover hit to his name. He still has to win the awards -- zero Grammy nominations so far -- but that might be coming in Sign Of The Times - International Beat - Their Most Explosive Hits (CD) Andrew Unterberger : Yeah, he's basically there at this point.
A major festival headlining slot or iconic award show performance would help cement his case, perhaps, and one lone radio hit might not be much of a buy-in to sit at the table with the likes of Drake and Taylor Swift. But at any given point in pop history, there's ten stars who anyone even slightly familiar with popular music can recognize by one name only, and right now Harry's one of them.
How far can "Adore You" still climb on the Hot from here? Does it have a chance of becoming Styles' first-ever No. I'm somewhat doubtful that it will actually be able to cross the threshold, if only because of the song's genre-fluidity and the monster hit that is "The Box"but I think that with some good timing, Harry might be sitting atop the Hot in the next few weeks.
Andrew Unterberger : I wouldn't bet on it, but radio is kind of an X factor here. That could leave the No.
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